Join Scott Hargis for an in-depth discussion in this video The gear and the approach, part of Learn Real Estate Photography: The Basics.
- So we've done our walk-through.…Now I'm ready to start shooting.…First thing I'm going to do is bring my gear in,…and I usually bring it right to the kitchen.…The kitchen, all things being equal,…will be the last thing I'm going to shoot inside the house.…So it's a good place to put my stuff.…It won't be in the way when I'm shooting the other rooms.…Nice, convenient workbench here…for me to set my things out on.…I can get 'em ready and have them staged…so that they're easier to get when I'm ready for them.…We'll start talking about it,…and we'll start with the lights.…Now I'm going to be at this house…for probably an hour and a half.…
That would be about right for me to shoot this house.…You might be booking out an hour…for your real estate shoots,…or maybe two or even three hours.…Whatever the amount of time you're going to spend is,…it's probably going to be too fast.…We work super-fast in real estate.…And so for that reason, there's certain pieces of gear…that I think lend themselves to working really, really fast.…
In this course, architectural photographer Scott Hargis introduces the why and how behind real estate photography. Get tips for photographing the inside and outside of a home or commercial building, shooting bathrooms and kitchens, and getting great photos within strict time limits: 15 minutes, 5 minutes, or less than 60 seconds.
- Touring the inside and outside of a home
- Bringing the right gear
- Photographing bathrooms and kitchens
- Photographing rooms quickly
- Photographing exteriors
- Post-processing real estate photos